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The Ubyssey Oct 19, 1962

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The Georgia pub has closed
for good.
A telegram Wednesday from
the Liquor Control Board ordered the Georgia Hotel management to close its beer parlor.
LCB head Col. McGuigan in
Victoria said 'convictions
against minors" was the reason for the closure.
But he did not say whether
any prosecutions were connected with the shut-down.
A hotel press release stated:
"The hotel has found many of
its patrons in the beer parlor
are university students and a
. . . problem of keeping minors -
off licensed premises is present."
The Georgia was closed for
—Don Hume photo
the doors have been closed forever
Alas, the Georgia
and Cece nevermore
Ubyssey  City  Editor
"Hey, Cece! Two here and bring us a chips."
good after the last patron filed
out Wednesday night.
A sign over the men's entrance proclaimed:
"Closed until further notice."
But hotel officials said that
the beer parlor, which has been
a gathering place for students
for years, will not re-open.
•      •      *
They said they had been
planning to close because of the
student patronage even before
receiving the LCB notice.
Last year when the King
Cole room of the Park Plaza
Hotel in Toronto was closed,
students and professors staked
a weekend-long beer bash.
The rodm was so crowded
in its last hours, beer prices
rose as waiters who could not
navigate through the crowd
auctioned beer at the bar.
UBC student officials decried
the passing of The Georgia.
Arts president Mike Coleman
called the shutdown "a terrible
"This closure deprives students of a prime gathering
place for intellectual discussion," he said.
"The lack of a forum so
steeped in culture will obviously contribute to delinquency," Coleman added.
AMS    first    vie e-president
said: "This is extremely detrimental   to   future   enjoyment
and relaxation of adolescents.'V
•      •      •
"This will go down in the
history of this University as
Black Wednesday," was Arts
treasurer Mike Sharzer's comment.
Engineering vice-pres i d e n t
Don Russell: "It's a tragedy
when any liquor-consuming
place is closed."
The following is a statement
on the closure released Thurs-
day by the Georgia Hotel:
"The directors of the
Hotel Georgia decided on Oct.
4, 1962, to cease operation permanently of the beer parlor o£
the Georgia Hotel.
*      •      •
"The hotel has found many
of its patrons in the beer parlor are university students and
an especially difficult problem
of keeping minors off licensed
premises is present.
'The hotel has concluded that
it would have to increase its
staff past the point it could
afford in order to enforce the
liquor laws as they presently
"The LCB suspension order
came after the decision to
close," said executive assistant
manager Michael Lambert.
Vol. XLV
No. 16
Frosh retain seat
by narrow margin
Frosh president Paul Danyliw will keep his seat on student
:ouncil—but it was close
About 50 per cent of the students at Thursday's general
meeting voted in favor of an
engineer's motion read from the
[loor asking for removal of
the Frosh president.
But it was defeated because
a two-thirds majority is necessary to pass a constitutional
Six hundred more students
than the 1,400 required for a
quorum   attended   the   meeting.
Thirty-six AMS constitution
al revisions passed and two
others were tabled.
Sections    5    and   22    of   the' argued.
Proposed Revisions of the
Constitution and By-Laws were
Engineering^ president John
Montgomery, backed up by a
boisterous, seething red mass of
supporters, suggested the Frosh
President was too young and
immature to hold a council
The Frosh leader countered
by saying it was a motion to
have the voice of 3,500 students
removed from council.
"The question here is one of
demo cratic     principles,"     he
Ubyssey editor backed
" "Two up and a chips," re-
' peats Cece, the grizzled bartender, at a yell.
And with that awkward,
jerky gait of his, he bustles
between the crowded tables,
exchanging wisecracks with the
young men jammed into the
drafty, stone-walled room.
"Meet you at the Georgia"
has been the byword of two
generations  of   UBC  students.
Over the beer—hustled by a
regiment     of
But all that is gone now.
The beer parlor of the Georgia
Hotel closed its door for good
on Thursday.
For the underaged—the lucky
ones had fake identification or
a gift of the gab—the Georgia
pub was the place to be seen.
The  student   who   could   say
casually out of the side of nis
mouth "Yeh, me and Bob were
at the Georgia Saturday" gained
Ceces embryo j stature in the eyes of his mates.
engineers, young bearded philosophers and playacting high
school students have argued
the problems of society.
The Georgia had  color.
Take   Cece,   for   example.
(Continued on page 4)
"If we were too young and
immature to have a voice on
council, I am sure," he said,
"the government would have
another place besides university
for us."
The proposed revisions also
• that the editorial board of
The Ubyssey hold a vote supervised by the AMS returning
officer to determine its preference of candidates;
• that applicants submit a
letter to the AMS secretary
giving a "complete resume of
the applicant's proposed editorial policy."
The appointment of Editor-
in-Chief of The Ubyssey was
the subject of another half-
hour debate.
The bylaw revision, number
22, said "The appointment shall
be at the sole discretion of a
joint meeting of the incoming
and outgoing student's council."
Keith Bradbury, current Editor-in-Chief, argued the appointments would become purely a poetical issue of council
He said technical merits of
the   candidates   would   not   be
Second vice-president Ed
Lovalle said the Editorial
Board of the Ubyssey would
select candidates who would be
interviewed by the incoming
and outgoing council assemblage.
UBC Radio president Daryl
Dickinson, said the proposed revision did not provide that the
vote of the Editorial Board on
candidates for Editor-in-Chief
would be given any weight by
Also defeated was a motion
asking that the financial report
of each activity and function
under the responsibility of the
AMS be submitted within two
weeks of the end of the particular function.
The defeated amendment also
proposed a $5 fine for failure to
do so.
A proposed bylaw 22 stating
eligibility rules for the holding
of  student  offices   was   passed
wound up
at meeting
Engineers think general meetings are for the mummies.
Thursday's annual general
meeting saw AMS president
Doug Stewart carried into the
gathering wrapped in toilet paper in the form of a mummy.
When Stewart finally unwound
himself, the meeting got underway to the fearsome shouts of
the engineering horde.
Throughout the session the
speaker's rostrum was bombarded with paper darts from the
Periodically an unidentified
group hoisted a sign saying
"Bring back the Georgia."
A councillor enthusiastically
supporting a motion (we hope)
raised his hand high — and almost fell off his chair.
A   couple  sat  holding  hands
throughout   the   whole   session.
(Continued on page  3)
Chest campaign
hits UBC today
Red Feather canvassers will
interrupt classes between
10:30 and 11:30 today.
The Red Feather blitz asks
students to donate "at least the
price of a beer, or pack of
cigarettes" to the Community
Chest and Councils of the
Greater Vancouver area.
The blitz is conducted under the auspices of the president's committee of charitable
donations. Page 2
Friday, October 19, 1962
Lament: the Georgia is no more
It was only last week that we said in this
space that there were two places in the world
where all the problems of the world had at some
time or other been solved.
One of the places was that stone-walled
fortress of free thought and speech — The
More spirited discussions, we said, took
place in its crowded, noisy pub than anywhere
this side of the Faculty Club.
More was drank-in by Georgia frequenters
than the bitter booze they got from the taproom.
But now there's only one place where the
world's problems will be solved in future.
Like raccoon coats, rabid Thunderbird supporters, the tables down at Mauries and great
treks, The Georgia is part of the past—and
we'll miss it.
For years The Georgia has been a Vancouver branch of the UBC campus. Freshmen
knew from their first week on campus where
the real student union building was.
And for years, authority turned a blind eye
toward the student patrons. They must have
known about it, but hell, they didn't care.
Even the Georgia management has deserted
us, declaring they were going to close it anyway because of the student patronage.
Well, the waiters—like Cece, and Bob, and
the others—didn't feel that way. The Georgia
can desert us, but we'll still miss it.
So now we'll meet at the Cecil, or the Castle,
or the Fraser Arms, or somewhere.
But it won't be the same. It'll take a long
time to build up a tradition like that again.
Winner of the Southam Trophy
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department,
Ottawa, and for payment'of postage in cash.
Published three times weekly throughout the University year in Vancouver by the Alma
Mater Society, University of B.C.  Editorial opinions expressed are those of the Editorial
Board of The Ubyssey and not necessarily those of the Aima Mater Society or the University"
Of B.C. Telephone CA 4-3242. Locals: Editor—25; News—23; Photography—24.
Member Canadian University Press
Editor-in-chief:   Keith   Bradbury
REPORTERS: Grey don Moore, Mike Horsey, Ron Riter, Ann
Burge, Al Harvey, Steve Brown, Ian Sandulak, Krishna
Sahay, Bob Osmak, Gail Kendall, Angie Billett, Mike Belfie.
Letters to the editor
General meeting? A success
It was an educational general meeting.
Observers learned that an AMS general
meeting can be orderly and well-conducted.
And they also learned that, while many people will vote for a proposal without understanding it, there are a few who won't. It was
through the latter only that obscure matters
were cleared up.
Those who showed enough interest to come
out and see what it was all .about should be
' commended for doing an excellent job of chairing the mammoth meeting.
The Engineers should be congratulated for
keeping order, making sensible comments and
presenting a useful motion.
The Ubyssey feels that Frosh president
doesn't belong on council, but now that he has
retained his seat, we wish him well. We only
hope that he realizes his responsibilities and
tries to live up to what is expected of a student
And we feel that president Stewart made
one mistake. He refused to reeoghize a motion
from the Arts Undergraduate Society that asked the meeting to go on record as disagreeing
with the Liquor Control Board over the closing
of the Georgia Hotel beer parlor.
This was an issue that cried out for discussion by the campus society. The Georgia has
been the drinking place for thousands of UBC
Discussion of the issue would not have set
a precedent. General meetings in past have discussed matters of similar grave import. We
sincerely hope that this ruling will not result in
a new tradition of unwarranted solemnity at
general meetings.
It is also gratifying that the tfague and
fuzzily-worded proposal for appointing the editor of this paper was defeated. The present
system has worked for many years and there
is no reason it should be changed.
If the council wishes to put the traditional
system on paper, surely it can do a better job
than was done with the one presented.
At any rate, the meeting was educational.
Perhaps the next One will be even more so.
Sex come Spring
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir: /
Although I'm risking a new
kind of relationship between
the English 100 department
and my fellow freshmen, I
can't restrain myself. I must
say it.
Finally I, as a freshman, am
being exposed to a mature attitude towards sex. To one of
my professors I say, thank you
for telling me that personal
relationships between members
of the same sex ("brotherly
love") are desirable. To another I say, thank you for confirming my belief that intercourse is an inseparable part
of a young person's spring. To
the department as a whole I
say, thank you for taking away
my artificial morals and for
giving me something to look
forward to—spring.
Yours truly,
Arts I.
No hissing please
The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
It strikes me as deplorable
that a person representing his
party or group cannot have '
his say without the boorish
qualities of the current "hissing" fragments of our University society.
If a faculty sponsoring a
dance or outing cannot broadcast its intentions without a
definite amount • of hissing is
ridiculous. Undoubtedly this
representative is proud of his _
faculty and wants other members to enjoy the event.
If   we   can't   allow   him   to
. broadcast   his   interests   how
can he further his objective?
Naturally there is rivalry
between faculties such as the
Engineers and everything on
earth non-Engineer, but it
reaches the point of puerility
most often.
Agriculture 2.
Passage to England - - courtesy of Cunard
mne   Gordon   aradii-       sinco t cnont tv.^ -hatt-ar. «.,*.<■     «i     j.i.-    .   .       . .. *
Lorenne   Gordon   gradn
ated last May. B.A.. from
UBC  and is now studying
at Somerville College, Oxford, England  as a  probationer   B.Litt.   student   in
English literature.
Whoever   said   that   a   sea
voyage  was  restful   and  romantic    was   either   in   the
acute    stage    of    delusional
schizophrenia   or   had   never
travelled   Cunard!   The   ship
itself  was  nothing  short  ot
the proverbial  "old tub."
•      •      •
The tourist-class cabins, or
at least most of them, were
about 8'x8', 4 berths to a cabin, no private toilet and two
wash   basins.   Those   tourist
cabins designed for only two
people had the  disadvantage
of being placed in a corridor
running down the centre of
the   ship   and   thus   had   no
porthole,   or   access   to   any
fresh air at all, with the result that the temperature in
these was usually about l,?0o.
I   bad   the   misfortune   to
suffer   from   both   heat   and
crowds—a    charming    cabin
for  four  situated next  to   a
steam   outlet  of   some  kind.
Believe   me,   when   all   four
people were  in the  cabin  it
resembled the black hole  of
Calcutta   and  when   all four
were trying to get dressed it
was rather like trying to be
demure   in   Grand    Central
The decor is strictly British
In   the   bar,   for   example,
the   one   room   I   know  besjt
since I spent the better part
of the journey there, plain
wood panels alternate with
panels painted with a design
which I cannot describe as
anything else but Apache.
The colors are red, yellow,
and black in a kind of
squared off pyramidal design something like the
Aztec temples. It really looks
like one of those folding
screens which hadn't been
properly expanded but was
sort of left half-way undone!
And as if this was not bad
enough, over the windows
they had sliding panels of
black felt decorated with
flowers, looking very Moravian or like something you
might find on somebody's
• * •
The first-class section wasn't
much better either. In the
first-class bar, which I did
not come to know too well,
class distinctions being what
they are, there Were 18th-
century type water colors all
over the walls; gorgeously be-
dizzend ladies with pompadour hairstyles and foppish-
looking gentlemen leaning
over the ladies' hands, and
with such trenchant titles as
"Perdita and Plorizel on the
footpath at Kew!"
But of course, you will
say, the setting means
nohting; it's the people that
count. Well ordinarily that is
true, but on this trip even
the surroundings were preferable to most of the people.
The majority of the 460 passengers   on   board   (30   first-
class, the rest tourist) were
old, and I mean old, not 40,
but somewhere between the
75 and 90 mark, almost all
of them returning from Canada having spent some months
in North America visiting
their children or grandchildren. As a result of this preponderance ot "Life Begins
at 65" endorsers, most of the
social activities were restricted to whist and bingo (known
charmingly in England as
Keno-Housie-Housie!). Surveying the deck, one would have
thought that some of the
charter members of the
D.A.R.   were   convening.
As for entertainment other
than Bingo or whist, about all
there was to do during the
day, I mean besides drink,
was sit on the deck; but most
of the trip was a little too
cold for that. Or one could
take oneself off to the
"Raised gports Deck" and
play deck games, coits,
shuffleboard, or deck tennis.
However, not feeling much
like a Raised Sport, I didn't
find these pursuits too intriguing.
Mind you, there were
movies, a different one every
day, but such rotten pictures
I have never seen! Troy
Donahue in "Lovers Must
Learn," Elvis Presley no less
in "Blue Hawaii," and some
dim-witted beautiful young
thing in "Light in the Piazza,"
which was the worst piece of
sentimental American nonsense I have seen in a long
time. The short story they
"adapted" it from, which ap
peared in the New Yorker
about a year ago, wasn't half
bad either and this made the
movie just that much worse.
However, on the last day they
broke down and gave us
something at least reasonable,
"Les Girls."
In the evening, after playing Bingo, one had the opportunity to dance to one of
the worst dance bands I have
ever heard, worse even than
those you might find playing
from time to time in "The
Smiling Buddha" or Brock
Hall. They did have a "Gala
Night" on the evening before
we docked, replete with
masquerade, but the only
things available for costumes
were sheets, so there was a
rather predominant majority
of Cunard Romans!
• * •
As for the food, which is
usually a saving grace of long
sea voyages, it was nothing
short of ghastly, gastronomi-
cally ghastly. Everything
tatsted the same despite the
fancy foreign names they
gave to everything, and I
quote: "Oeufs, mayonnaise"
—hard-boiled eggs, with a dab
of salad dressing, "Consomme
Royale"—the same clear soup
as yesterday only without the
diced carrots, "Fillet of
Lemon Sole, Meuniere"—
fried sole with a slice of dried
up lemon, "Oxford Brawn"—
jellied up remains of everything not eaten in the pre-
ceeding two days, "Coupe
Saxonia" — yesterday's
canned fruit salad, this time
with    chocolate    instead    of
vanilla ice-cream! (yesterday
it was called "Coupe Royale").
And no free wine with the
meals either!
But the service was excellent, one waiter ror every six
persons. But to me at least,
all this fine service seemed to
be absolutely ridiculous—
black suit and white tie, napkin over the arm, all to serve
rotten food to insignificant
The air of false elegance
which pervaded the dining
room was seen in other aspects of ship life too. For example, we had both a steward
and a stewardess to attend
our cabin needs,and not only
that, there was a special
bath steward to run the bath
and accompany you to it'
However, at least for me, this
turned out to be rather for
tunate. The stewardess was a
pretty good type, young, very
attractive, and obviously not
used to having all her activities confined to below decks!
After the ship had been out
three days, she invited some
of us to a clandestine Officers' party which stretched
into a three-day round of
parties. We all had a marvellous time, finally, which did
much to relive the boredom
of normal passenger life. But
despite this illicit gaiety, we
were all very relieved when
we finally got off the ship
and got into the boat train
for London.
So much for an ocean voyage, say I—may Allah himself preserve me from another! f riday, October 19, 1962
Page 3
Fort Camp students, besides
indulging in the odd smallpox
scare now and then, have also
taken it upon themselves to
stick their fingers into the traffic jam.
They have objected to the
jDontinuous flow of "speeding"
tars along Marine Drive, especially during rush hours,
and (gasp!) have tried to do
-Something about it.
Not possessing any tough,
pioneering pedestrian spirit,
Several students sent letters to
phiversity and police authorities requesting cross walks
, across the  "hazardous"  street.
They received no reply.
* •       •
So one night last week a
gang of about 20 students decided to take matters into their
own hands.
Armed with red lanterns,
paint and brushes they halted
traffic on Marine Drive by the
camp for an hour and painted
in two crosswalks.
Except for  one detail, they
followed   provincial   specifica/
tions in the job.
Even a police officer was
argued off so the job could
be  completed.
Now   comes   the   sad   part
about  the  one  missing   detail:
-the renegades used water soluble latex paint and, naturally,
it rained the next morning.
Result: one white blotch on
Mafine Drive and 20 frustrated
f   - •       *       •
Now don't you think that was
a disgusting show? Not the rain,
of course, but the action of the
I mean, what could possibly
prompt them to take matters
into their own hands like that?
It's almost as if they wanted to
get something done.
Clearly, since. no one has
been killed yet in crossing
Marine Drive, it can't be
dangerous. Even if one or two
did die it would lead to less-
crowded mealtimes, classes, etc.
—all most desirable ends.
• •      •
Just because cars sometimes
forget the speed limit is 30 mph
or occasionally make Marine
a free-for-all passing area is no
reason to take such drastic action as those 20 students did.
After all, red tape and administrative bureaucracy must
have some purpose.
It is everyone's duty, even if
he can't see this purpose, dutifully to conform and obey the
I realize in my last column
I urged people to do something
but I expected that they would
keep within reasonable limits.
This idea of standing up for
their own independence is a bit
But these Fort Camp students
appear to have passed the stage
of reason; it seems they're planning to build a Bailey bridge
if they don't get any action
from the authorities within the
next week or so.
Just how far will such gross
abuse of our sacred system be
allowed to go?
*    .   i * *       4     *     '+',* Ms-        ," >1
... all wrapped up
(Continued from Page  1)
They abstained on every motion.
Toward the end, the engineers added their usual dash of
color dragging the famous dunking tank through the Armory.
Then they grouped menacingly
around the speakers rostrum.
When the final gavel was
pounded the redshirts grabbed
all councillors within range and
carted them off to the tank!
Then having dunked the councillors they turned on fellow Engineers.
With no more dunking possible they put a small early-
model prefect in the entrance to
the Armory.
Then someone noticed that
the car had a faculty sticker.
It was too late. The Engineers
had left, so had everyone else.
All that remained were the
27,000 sheets of resolutions scattered on the floor—and the car.
There was nothing to do
—but AMS still ignored
There were enough students
in  the  cafeteria  during  Thursday's general meeting to make
up a second quorum.
•      •      •
• The Bus Stop cafe was
jammed with coffee-guzzling
• More than 200 crowded
into the Brock Hall cafeteria.
• The auditorium cafe was
the  same.
• Campus Cupboard was full.
• Residence dining rooms had
long line-ups.
• More than 700 students
filled the library—>-half another
Brock Hall lounge and the
Mildred Brock room were closed
because of the meeting.
But in the small lounge between Brock Hall and Brock
Extension, every seat was taken.
•      •      •
It is unconstitutional for any
club or organization to hold a
meeting while a general meeting is in  progress.
But there was a practice  in
The sun will bring light
to Ubyssey office - we think
Brian Cartmall, Vancouver Sun night city editor, will
enlighten campus journalists at noon today in The Ubyssey
Cartmall, a rotund, self-praising Lancashireman, is also
western Canada correspondent for the London Daily Sketch
and the London Herald.
He is a master at the art of sensational dirt-digging—just
what The Ubyssey needs. This is the first of a series of lectures
planned by The Ubyssey—open only to pubsters.
Campus Barber
Monday - Friday 8:30 - 5:00
Saturday 8:30 - 12:00
Academic planner
faces a stickler
Over 38,000 students will be eligible to attend UBC within
10 years, says the new director of academic planning for UBC.
And that many students will
be available, he added.
Building of junior colleges
throughout the province is one
possible answer to the student
population explosion, said Dr. S.
A. Jennings.
He a n d his committee face
planning for adequate personnel
and space requirements.
Dr. Jennings claims UBC already holds its quota.
He said the efficiency of the
administration and quality of
instruction would decline with
any great increase in enrolment.
"In fact, 15,000 students would
be the maximum enrolment al
lowable to maintain administrative efficiency," he added.
The subsequent demand for
qualified instructors will double, says Jennings.
"As an example," he said,
"only six Ph.D's in mathematics
were granted in the whole of
Canada last year."
He said UBC could have used
all six.
Jennings said there were 98
sections English 100 last year.
"If the (enrolment) figures
for 1972 are confirmed, this
requirement will be increased
to 200 or 220 sections."
This would be impossible because of a lack of space and
shortage of instructors, he said.
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His Excellency
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Brock Lounge 12:30-1:30
the gym for the Birds basketball team, which wasn't cancelled.
It involved nearly 100
people, including players and
Another 50 or 60 students
congregated in small groups
outside the Armory doors.
Some debated whether to go
in, while others just walked
•      •      •
Still others waited for the
arrival of a group of engineers
who were beside the auditorium
filling a portable bathtub-sized
tank with water.
A few hundred more students
strolled along the Main Mall,
or stood in front of the library
and Brock Hall.
And six girls stood on the
Auditorium roof, surveying the
Armory from a safe  distance.
Banned  Sorority
has  its  backers
Fraternities and sororities at the
University of Wisconsin have
scheduled a silent march to protest that school's banning of the
local Delta Gamma sorority.
The ban was recommended by
Wisconsin's Faculty Committee
on Human Rights as a penalty
for violating the university's
i960 anti-discrimination clause.
The sorority protested the recommendation on the grounds
that it did not receive a fair
Double Breasted Suits
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Single Breasted
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minimum includes expert report, ultimate agenting. Lambert Wilson, 8 East
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GOOD USED Books can be inexpensive!
Free Catalogues. Goldman, 1148 Edge-
hill,  Abington,   Penn.	
GUITAR ARRANGEMENTS as  recorded  by
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Friday, October 19, 1962
The little huts
have changed
It has an all-male population. It is a little-known outpost.
(continued  from  Page   1)
Cece  anecdote  always  brought
a laugh Monday morning.
And the long stairway coming  down from Hornby Street.
And the leaded glass, the red
hearted attempt at creating an
leather benches and the half-
Olde English  atmosphere.
The Georgia was a status
symbol too.
They say if you sit in a sidewalk cafe on Paris's Champs-
Elysess long enough you'll meet
everyone you know.
The same thing was true of
the Georgia. Everyone who was
ahypne had been there at least
once. . ■**'
"Men are we and must grieve,
"When even the shade of that
which once was great js passed
WOULD the person who took my
brown raincoat by mistake Monday
noon from lobby of men's residence
contact Andrew.  Phone RE .6-6281.
EIDE WANTED: To Seattle World's
Fair this weekend. I shall pay cost
of fuel, etc. Phone Dan, CA 4-0294
after  7  p.m.
LOST: Black Parker pen with gold
cap. Lost Thursday, Oct. 4. Please
phone LA 6-3133 after 7 p.m. He-
LOST: Keys with "Scottish soldier"
mascot. Finder please phone Fort
Camp porter. C. V. Chung will be
glad to reward finder.
LOST: Would the girl who found my
gold-coin charm bracelet please
phone Sheilah at YU  8-2716.
RIDE WANTED: Mon.-Fri. for 8:30's
from vicinity Grandviewi Hwy. &
Sperling Aye.; Phone  LA  6-3801.
It's original function has
been discontinued. It is referred
to as "those little white huts at
the other end of Acadia."
It is YTC—Youth Training
YTC was started by the
provincial government after
the war to educate students
from the farming districts in
handicrafts and mechanics, and
as blacksmiths.
Since that time it has been
taken over by the University.
It's administration is divided
equally between the University
Extension, Acadia Camp, and
the provincial government.
■ • -   •      ■•""    '
At present its functions are
numerous. It serves as a residential area during the winter
session of th£ University* and;a
billeting centres Jar conferences
during the summer.
It is used by the department
of education for children's art
classes and  ceramics. ■. i **
The centre has room for 112
students and has a present
population of 89.
There are four rooms in each
block with two students in
each room.
An advantage is that YTC
is in a relatively quiet location
for those students who wan£ to
Most of the students are in
first year, the policy of the
Housing Adminstration being to
place them in YTC, and place
second and third year students
in Acadia.
Present guests at YTC are
the members of the UBC row
ing team 'which leaves for
Australia at the end of October.
Dramatic Reading
Directed  by Caroline Friedson
Auditorium, noon, Tues., Oct. 16; Wed., C|ct.:,l7f Fri., Oct. 19;.
and Tues., Oct. 23k ■<*>>
Glasses Fitted
Contact Lenses
24-Hour Service OPTICAL Repairs
~ All   Prescriptions   Filled
MU 5-0928 - MU 3-2948
Main Floor
Immediate Appointment
LA 6-8665
FORMER CHAIRMAN of Canadian chiefs of staff. Gen.
Charles Foulkes, is Vancouver
Institute speaker Saturday at
8 p.m." in Buchanan 106. His
topic is, "Should Canada
acquire  nuclear weapons,"
National magazine
needs a monicker
The NFCUS national student
magazine needs a name.
UBC has been mandated by
the National Federation of
Canadian University Students
to produce the 64-plus page
magazine. It must also come up
with a name.
Anyone who has a brilliant
idea for a name should communicate it immediately to Fred
Fletcher, Associate Editor of
The Ubyssey. He has a mail
box in the newspaper office.
Frosh  seek  PRO
Want to be public relations
officer or newsletter editor for
Frosh council?
Apply to Vincent Kong, RE
8-0493, before Friday, Oct. 26.
to attend McGill talks
UBC to send 4 students
The McGill Conference on
World Affairs will be held in
Montreal from Oct. 25 to Oct.
11, this year.
The conference, which is
the largest student conference
on world affairs in North
America, will study the economic and political evolution of
Europe  since  World War  II.
Delegates will come from all
parts of Canada and the United
Four delegates from UBC will.
be selected on their knowledge
of European  affairs.
Applicants will be interviewed in the president's office,
Brock Hall, at 2:30 p.m. Mon-
Soon, even the
kitchen sinks
The sea is excavating the home
of UBC's president from the cliff
on which it stands.
The cliff is decaying at the
rate of a foot a year.
But there is no need for panic.
says UBC geologist Dr. W. H.
It will be a century or more
before the house topples into
the sea, he said.
Do you have TROUBLE
with your VOLKSWAGEN,
those complicated adjustments nobody wants to
be bothered with? Then
see us at the BA SERVICE
STATION, Dunbar and
30th Avenue. CA 4-7644.
The student who makes good use <
the services of the B of M gives him-(
self a big boost towards ultimate]
success. Regular deposits in a B of M j
Savings Account will build you a fi- j
nancial reserve for future opportunities ; while proper use of a Personal ^
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will keep your finances in line. See
your neighbourhood
B of M branch soon.
10 3 MllIM (AJ/WAItS
Bank or Montreal
th. MILDEST BEST-TASTING cimmtti Friday, October  19,  1962
Page 5
You're free to love, but. ..
Beware of warping your mentality
Ubyssey  Feature  Writer
It's O.K. You're perfectly
free to practise free love.
But that does not mean it's
a good idea, say several faculty members, commenting
on the views of Dr. Leo Koch,
a biologist fired from the University of Illinois for publishing his controversial views on
student sexual behaviour.
Dr. Koch advocated in an
American college magazine
that sexual intercourse, with
modern contraceptives, should
be condoned among college
students sufficiently mature
to engage in it.
• •      •
; Koch said students should
have more sexual freedom
and said a healthy, mature
personality is impossible without sexuality.
- "Nobody stands over students with a whip now," said
Ben Chud, of the School of
Social Work.
As far as this University is
concerned, the student has
complete freedom.
But the student is much less
likely to warp his personality
if he follows society's rules
than he is by not indulging his
sexual desires, said Dr. E. I.
Signori, head of the department of psychology.
"There   is   no   evidence   to
suggest that abstaining from
sexual intercourse will result
,   in a warped personality," he
* •      •
"There are many other more
creative ways of expressing
sexuality than by intercourse,"
said Miss F. A. McCubbin,
also of the School of Social
Sports : and painting are
good examples, she said.
There should, be no collective yes or no, she continued,
By the time students are at
LUNGE-TIME on the chesterfield is condoned by UBC students, survey reveals
university they should be able
to decide for themselves.
- "Everybody knows students
engage in heterosexual activities anyway," added Mrs. McCubbin.
•      *      *
"If society or the university
officially permits more indulgence, then morals will get
looser and looser," said Dr.
Dr. Koch is talking out of
context—society today is just
not ready for the changes he
advocates, said Dr. Signori.
"Mores are still realities,
and cannot be ignored," he
Students questioned on the
matter by The Ubyssey generally disagreed with Koch's
"It's a misuse of contraceptives to use them just to allow  people  to- indulge   their
physical desires*" said one co*
"The more we condone sex
the more it will get out of
hand," added a Commerce student. "It is an entirely personal matter, but should not
be condoned or encouraged."
"It is natural and O.K. for a
couple to do it if they are going around for a long time,"
said another co-ed in Arts 3,
"but it's bad to allow wholesale sexual indulgence."
getting off
the ground
Homecoming, 1962, is slowly
rising to its feet.
To be held Tuesday, Oct. 30
through Saturday, Nov. 3, Homecoming will revive an old tradition and start a new one this
The Homecoming parade, not
held since 1958, will once again
wind through downtown Vancouver, this time especially to
commemorate the 40th anniversary of the Great Trek.
Day on Campus, an innovation, will provide tours of the
campus for alumni and their families.
Both these events will take
place Saturday, Nov. 3.
The Homecoming dances, formerly held Friday and Saturday
nights, this year will both be
held Saturday.night, one in the
Field House, the other in the
Tickets for the dances, both
of which feature 14-piece name
bands and a female vocalist, will
go on sale Monday at the AMS
office for $3.50 a couple.
Entertainment for the dances
is the comedy and folksinging
team of Bud and Travis which
has successfully toured 32 American colleges and scored a smash
hit in Las Vegas" recently.
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money... visit our branch nearest you and open a savings
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Over 1260 branches to serve you
a   product   of   Peter   Jackson   Tobacco   Limited — makers   of   fine   cigarettes Page 6
Friday, October 19, 1962
Statue-tory ruling made
Buchanan keeps its arty atmosphere
AMBIGUOUS ART like this has
provoked culture vultures in
Toronto to cbnsider swapping
their respective monstrosities.
UBC, however, can't get rid of
its art—we don't own it.
Your Typewriter is not working properly? Those tricky
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good workmanship, and low
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Just north of Broadway
UBC is stuck with its Buchanan concourse statues.
The Ubyssey, interested in
cultural exchanges, suggested an
art swap with Toronto's York
University and Ryerson Institute of Technology.
No dice, says UBC's department of Fine Arts.
•      •      •
"The University doesn't own
the statues. They're only on
loan from the sculptors."
York offered to trade a 20-
foot tall abstract of a man for
Ryerson's $60,000 worth or
what many students consider to
be worthless mwrals.
The Yortc monstrosity was
designed by a B.C. artist and
costs between $5,000 and $10,-
Members of York's . newly-
formed Freak 'n Bore Society
place its value at about $10.17.
In suggesting the swap, the
Grand Highe Bore, head of the
society said: "After we're each
sick of our respective 'art' we'll
just swap again."
One Fine Arts department official said that if UBC stuaenfs
wanted to trade the statues to
some other campus, they'll
have to foot the bill for freight
and packaging.
Ryerson, too, faces a problem.
Institute principal, H. H.
Kerr said he has np authority
to suggest changes in the
murals now going up on the
wall of the hew administration
•      *      •
The   Department   of   Public
Works, which is putting up the
building, is responsible, Ken
"We read about Ryerson's
dilemma," said the Grand Highe
Bore, "and we send our condolences with a te$r or two for
a lost cause—art."
He called on universities
across Canada enduring similai
artistic hardship to join in the
exchange program.
"This will give a whole new
slant to the cultural program
of NFCUS," he predicted.
"Instead of creating culture
we'll endure it."
Love lorn monkey
sick, sick, sick,
HALIFAX (CUP) — Dalhousie University has acquired
a neurotic monkey named
Abigail was given to the
Dalhousie anatomy department to recuperate from a
severe nervous breakdown
she suffered when h6r former
owner became engaged.
Her only fault, says the research director, is a tendency
to bite any woman who cotries
into the laboratory.
A member of UBC's department of music will be featured
in a benefit piano recital Friday,
Oct. 26.
Sponsored by the Vancouver
Chapter, Royal Conservatory of
Music of Toronto, Boris Rouba-
kine, part-time lecturer in piano
at UBC, will present the recital
at the Queen Elizabeth Playhouse.
Roubakine,. a Swiss-born pianist, adjudicated at the Geneva
International Competition in
1960 and was on the faculty of
the Royal Conservatory of Music of Toronto from 1949 to 1961.
The recital program includes
works by J. S. Bach, Beethoven,
Brahms, Faure and Franck.
Tickets (adult, $2; student,
$1.50) are available at the Play-
house box office. Proceeds go to
the Vancouver Chapter's Cana-
d i a n Composer's Commission
How Canadian Nickel helps grow much needed food in India
Changes are coming fast in India,, where the soil is overworked and weary. These changes include
irrigation, modem farm equipment, and plants to produce nitrogen fertilizers. And Canadian
nickel is helping. Nickel steels to withstand hard wear in modern farm machinery. Nickel alloys
to resist corrosive effects of hot ammonium nitrate solutions used in the manufacture of fertilizers.
Canadian nickel is helping in similar ways all over the world. The growth of nickel markets at
feSflie and abroad helps Strengthen Canada's economy and helps provide more jobs for Canadians.
55 YONGE STREtY.'TOW friday, October 19, 1962
Page 7
Birds title hopes
hang by thin string
UBC Bugman
number 7 oar
He picked up the nickname "Bug-man" in Switzerland (bug meaning bow
in German), this fellow
who's always engaged in
bugging people when not
rowing, but the handle
didn't stick, mainly because his team-mates have
found worse things to call
He may be tall, dark and
handsome to the outside
world, but in terms of
crew, he is, at 5-11 the
shortest  of 'em all.
That's Trevor Wilson,
the Adonis of the eight-
oared crew, who has but
to flash his pearly whites
and presto! There's a fast
blonde in a fast convertible, ready to do his bidding.
But the rest of the crew
revere this hairy, muscular fellow who sits in the
front seat and rows his
heart out. For it's common
knowledge that this fellow
swings a mean sweep oar,
and why else is bowside
always pulling strokeside
around, asks Wilson.
You can trace the admiration right to "coach
Laurie West, and that's
saying a lot, because
you've never seen a fellow with Wilson's penchant for getting lost—-
for days at a time that is,
like when he's in London.
But at least he shows up
at the airport.
Braves host
rowing team
Both of UBC's first division
rugby teams will be looking
for their second straight victory
Birds will be playing ex- Britannia at Clinton Park. Last
.week the Birds rolled over Trojans 14-3. The team lineup will
be the same as last Saturday.
Braves will also be after their
second win when they host
Rowing Club "A" at Wolfson
Field. They downed ex-Brits
11-6 last Week. Both teams are
competing in the Miller Cup
In the second division, Varsity teams are not fairing so
well. Three of the four teams
lost their last outings. P.E. will
tangle with Meralomas at Con-
naught Park in an attempt to
gain the ground they lost due
.to a 9^ defeat at the hands of
/"Hats last week.
The UBC Thunderbirds play
for their lives in the Stadium
The Birds meet the University of Alberta—Edmonton
branch—at 2 p.m. in their
most crucial match of the year.
If they lose they can just
about give up all hope of winning the Western Canadian
Intercollegiate football championship.
Edmonton has won all three
of their games this year, one
each against Saskatchewan,
Manitoba, and UBC. They have
been impressive in all three
games, and their smallest margin of victory was 30 points.
The Thunderbirds, defending WCIAA champions, are
the only team in the conference with any hope of catching Alberta. The Birds have
won two and lost one, last Saturday's 30-0 loss to Edmonton.
Coach Frank Gnup is a
little disappointed with his
team's outlook for this game.
"With our mental attitude,
we couldn't even beat the
diaper league" Gnup said.
"If our deep backs play like
they did last week, we'll have
to get some new men in there,'
he said. "I'll bring up some
Jayvees. If we're going to
lose we might as well do it
with young kids and give them
the  experience."
The Thunderbirds will be
healthier for this game than
they have been in the past
few weeks. The Birds currently nursing injuries are end
Robin Dyke and reserve quarter back and flanker Dick
Gibbons suffered a bad
mouth injury in last Saturday's game in Edmonton, and
required fifteen stitches to
close the cut. He will be able
to play Saturday, however.
Dyke, a first string end, is
suffering from a knee ailment
and will catch Saturday's
game from the stands.
Half back Bob McGavin
and tackle Roy Shatzko, both
out recently with ankle injuries, will be dressed for the
game, but may see only
limited action.
Gnup     has     named     three
J.V.'s  who  will  dress  for tomorrow's game. They are Ken
Rogers, Bob Petrie, and John
The starting offensive lineup will have Tom Thomson
and Peter Kempf at ends—
Fred Sturrock and Craig
Stevenson at guard—Arnie
Smith at centre, Barry Carkner at quarterback, Norm
Thomas and Gary Bruce at
halfback, Dick Zarek at fullback, and Gibbons at the
flanker  position.
UBC rowers plan
New Zealand trip
The UBC Thunderbirds crew will tour New Zealand after
the British Empire Games in Australia.
A trip to Japan, which  the   ———_________
JV's seek revenge
from Western trip
Valerie pulls
caff muscle
Valerie Jerome, UBC track
star, will be out of action for
the next six weeks with a leg
The accident which resulted
in a pulled calf muscle, took
place during Tuesday night-prac-
tice. It was further aggravated
when Miss Jerome sprained her
ankle. She was hopping down
the stairs at Anne Wesbrook
Hall, Fort Camp, when the second accident occurred.
Valerie, who has been plagued
with leg injuries since she began her track career, was immobilized the whole of last
year with a thigh injury.
Sprained ankles have also given
her trouble in the past.
crew    had    t>een    considering,
will be cancelled.
Coach Laurie West made this
announcement to the crew last
week, along with the less pleasant announcement that there
will be no rest for the Birds after the BEG.
Even if the UBC crew wins
the championship in Perth,
they will not be allowed a
break for celebration.
The New Zealand offer carried with it the condition that
the Thunderbirds be in top
shape for the tour.
Marty Gifford has been
named the second spare for the
Australia — New Zealand
jaunt. His appointment requires
only formal ratification from
the Canadian Rowing Association.
Reg. Masseuse, 11-9 p.m.
RE   3-6111
2295 W. Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.
The J. V. football team
tangles with the Western
Washington J. V.'s today at
3:30  on the . Gym  Field.
This is the second meeting
of the year between these
two teams. The Washington
crew came up with an 18-6
victory over the UBC team
last week.
UBC J.V.'s have a 1-3 record this year. Last Saturday
they dropped a 19-18 decision
to Edmonds,  Washington.
Soccer Birds trying
to extend win streak
j The UBC Thunderbird soccer
! team, sitting alone atop the
I Mainland League first division
with three wins in their first
three starts, meet the Vancouver
Labatts Saturday at 2 p.m. at
Mclnnes Field.
Matz & Wozny
548 Howe St.       MU 3-4715
Custom Tailored Suits
for Ladies and Gentlemen.
Gowns and Hoods
Special Student Rates
We  specialize
Ivy League
Auto Insurance. All risks, all
ages. CA  4-6367,  TR 6-0126.
425 W. Broadway
West Point Grey
United Church
"Just Outside the Gates"
4595  West  Eighth  Ave.
Minister: Rev. Wilfred Fearn
Services: 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
Young Peoples Union to
which all students are invited meets Sundays at 8:45 p.m.
Choir practice Thursdays
at 8:00 p.m.
There is no charge for our services
modern travel limited
4345 Dunbar Street
Vancouver 8, B.C.
Telephone 224-3110
Advertising Manager
Please apply in writing to
Room 201, Brock Hall
The active sportsman and he who ease* up
in sport shirts will score high the traditional styles which nay be purchased in a
variety of fine fabrics... in this sporting
** OS ♦« ..$7,95
<^-ack ^^oit J&a£.-\_
545 Granville Street
MU 1-9831 Page 8
Friday, October 19, 1962
Tween classes
Arab envoy speaks
Abdel Hamid Seoud, Ambassador to Canada from U.A.R.
speaks noon today in Brock on
"U.A.R.   Foreign   Policy."
* *  *
UBC Pipes & Drums—important practice 1 p.m. Saturday in armory. All out.
* *   *
Color film: "Winter Sports
in Germany," plus newsreel.
Noon today Bu. 203.
' ri' 7       -   ■.'■•*   *   *■ ' ' -■:.
Archaeology club
: Two films—"Ankor" and
"Maskerage" noon today in Bu.
£05. Members free; non-members  10c.
* *   *
- Variety show noon today.
Estonian evening 8:30 tonight.
50-voice male choir, songs, dances, refreshments..
* *" *
General meeting — constitutional changes; lecture. Noon to
day in Bu. 204.
*     *     *
Red Lane and Mike Matthews
read poetry today in Bu. 202 at
40% Discount plus 3 years Insurance
■on fine Quality Diamond rings.
Also 85% Discount on Xamous Brand
Kame Watches.
Flume Mel Battensliy, Sc. 4
FA 7-2589
Evening's and Weekends
Talent night and dance in
Newman lounge, tonight at 8
p.m. Admission to talent night
free; dance 25c. Meeting for all
Catholic foreign students at
St. Mark's College, after 10 a.m.
mass, Sunday, Oct. 21.
*   *   *
Dr. Sadlier will give a talk
on "Australian Marsupials" noon
today Bio. Sci.  2321.
* *     *
'"   Dr7 Malcolm McGregor speaks
on  "The Greeks and the Good
Life."   Sunday,  Oct.  21,  7  p.m.
Students invited.
* *     *
Executive elections noon today
in Bu. 217. All members please
* *     *
Rupert Night—Friday, Oct.
26 at Sherry's Hall near 4th
and MacDonald.
* *     *
Folk singing—Upper lounge
of IH, noon today.
• Full Dress
• Morning Coats
• Directors'  Coats
• White & Blue Coats
• SlUrts & Accessories
• 10%   Discount
To UBC Students
E. A. Lee Formal Wear
623   HOWE MU   3-2457
JS 'V-
What a
r».. what a special zing you get from Coke.
It's do^e-do and away wc go for the cold
crisp taste and lively Eft of Coca-Cola!
Ask for "Coke" or "Cocs-Coto"—Mri trade-marts mean Hw product
M Csca-Coli Ud.-Uie world's beat-loved *9*rUiag <•'••*..
WANTED: Part-time organist for
St. Anthony's Catholic Church. Appropriate remuneration. Phone
AM   1-69 80.  __^
FOUND: One biological dissection
kit. Phone Dick at CA S-S614 to
claim  it.
FOUND: Lady's gold wrist watch.
Buchanan on Monday. Phone Richard at RE  8-0806.
FOUND: Gill's white sweater in
Buchanan study room Tues. night.
See Daye Willis, Hut 93-6-YTC,
Acadia  Camp  .
LOST: Would the person who picked
up my black Aquaseutum raincoat,
size 40, please phone Barry Mac-
Farlane at RE 1-1S19; I have your
size  38.
LOST: Reversible brown-tan raincoat
from outside Em, 311 Physics. The
afternoon Oct. 16. Please return to
Dr.  Barton's office,  Physics build-
REQUIRED:     "C h i 1 d    Psychology"
..hook,     by...  Jel-jsildi—fifth     edition.
Phone   224-7795.
WANTED: Three drivers for car pool
in the vicinity of 20th Ave> and'
Cambie St. 8:30 lectures Mon.
through Fri. TR 6-0665 after 7 p.m.
RIDER WANTED:  From vicinity 57 LOST:   Lady's   Telix   watch,   brown
and West Blvd. Travelling via 33rd
or 37th Ave. and Marine Drive fot
8:30 and leaving at 4:30. Call Ted,
AM  1-7122.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom suite Kerrisdale district. Fireplace, large sun
deck, electric range. Phone early
a.m. AM 1-5870.
WANTED: Female student for nicely
furnished room on bus line. Phone
RE  1-6415   between   6 - 8  p.m.
FOUND: Outstanding vocal group
''The Four Preps." Everyone interested join pilgrimage to gym
Thursday,   Oct.   25,   noon.   35c.
anatomy, new condition, cheap.
RE 8-4419.
RIDE WANTED: Vicinity 33rd &
Arbutus for 9:30 lectures. AM 1-
7119   (Anne).
leather strap vicinity new Education building. Fri., Oct. 12. Call BR
7-3481 after 6:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: '55 Buick Special, hardtop convertible, new paint job,
rear-end radio, heater. Owner must
sell. '$700 or best offer. Phone Neil
Model 300 with 10 new tapes. $275
or near offer. Phone Ron, CA
ATTENTION: Eng. 200 notes, 34
pages of clear, concise facts. Best
deal ever. Phone TR 4-7790, 7-8 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Morris Minor in
runninsr condition. Phone after 6.
AM   0-S523.
WANTED: Ride to 8:30's from Mon.
through Sat. Vicinity 41st & Yew.
Contact  Kevin,   AM   3-3594.
FOR SALE: Deep navy blue blazer.
3-button natural shoulder, size 29-
40, this garment is virtually new.
$17.50. Phone Jim Gordon. RE 1-
WANTED: Male student wanted to
share room in Kitsilano area, $27
per'month.  Phone RE  8-1928.
URGENT: Student to share new
aDartment with Comm-Law students. $40 per month. 3rd & Cypress.   RE  8-0064.
WILL COACH: In Math 120. Phone
Frank Wagner.  CA 4-0959.
17 Days for as low as
Return Economy Fare from Vancouver to Europe
Inquire regarding our GROUP RATES
Cgntgct your Travel Agent or Air France
1018 West Georgia  Street - MU   1-4151
R & H Travel Assistance Ltd.
4676 WEST 10th AVENUE
CA 4-3262
Information, Reservation and Tickets here
T|ttb^tt&T^|| dampflttft
mCOftPORATEO 21*   MW   l«7<0.
Be up on what's new in
the Bay's CAREER AND
floor . . . like this natural
SLIM LINE blazer that's
so exactly right for frat
functions, big dates, and
class. Note its lean fit, its
natural, shoulders, slanted
pockets, raised seams.
In Black, Navy or Olive Wool, 36-42 39.50


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